|Paper||Salt Lake Times|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Salt Lake Times|
b THE SALT LAKE TIMES, THURSDAY EVENING, APRIL 10, 1SPO, ' " the international association, ton under tbe I niaoagomeut of John C. Chapman, who first pave him a fair trial and thereby developed his great ability as a player. Fields took part in upw.irdsof sixty chain pionahi p Raines that teuton, ranked eighth iu the official average of the association, being also crodited with the remark. able record of six JOHX 4. rui.es. home runs iu 0110 week. In 17 bo was by the Pittsburg club of the National league, with which ho staid during the patt three eeasous. Ho is a remarkably bard hit-ting batsman, a very clever change catcher, aud an excellent outfielder, ranking third in that respect in thoofftcial fielding avcrnges of the National league In 1SS7. Ho will prob-ably be found with the Haven' league next season. JOHN J. FIELDS. Hs Has a Good Kaeor4 as a Baseball paTvr and Is a Brotherhood Man. Hera is a portrait of John J. Fields, who was born Oct aO, IWi, in (rk, Ireland, bot who has lived in Jery City, N. J.. since in-fancy. That he lived iu Jersey City is n great point In his favor, but inasmuch as it was the cradle of bis baseball arpiratioos it is worth noting. He began ball playing in Jersey City la 1854, when he caught for a semi-pr- rational team of that city. In 195 he played with tbe Jersey City club of the Eastern league, filling a position m the outfieid. AN INTERVIEW WITH AN ARTISTE. Florence St. John, London Mincer, Pa burdeni Heraelf to The New York Sun. Miss Florence St. John, tbe English singer, does not like it because her managers wou't let what sua speaks be priuted as sue says it. But Miss St. John (or once got the start at her managers. She- was interviewed by a reporter of The New York Sun and, strong to say, got in her sentiments exactly as she made them. "They nil ask me ii I like America better than England," she said to The 8uu scribe. "And, of course, I say I do not, for, though I may learn to love America very much, England is my home. But the next day doesn't the paper say that I love America best, and when I ask my manager to explain that he says, 'Oh, that's all right. You don't want to offend any-body, you know, and they thought it best for you to pnt it that way. You must bo care-ful what rou snv.' But why must I be and '""- - careful, why T. JOH. enn't I say that I love my home bestf" Now isn't this too bad. Then the interviewer asked her: "What predominant American characteristic do you notice!" Whereujion she said something which, if It didn't make the American woman's ears burn, they must lie mad of tiro bri"k: "Oh, curiosity and hurry nioro than any-thing else. Why. they aro regular Paul t'rys, all of them. I am introduced to a lady, and she looks mo all over from uiy feet up, and when sho has finished she knows just how old I am, and what I havo on, and how much it cost, and all that. The other day I stood for a moment looking at some pictures of Mr. Kendal In a window, and a lady recogulioi me, went buck to toll her two friends behind her, ami then they ttll three stood and dis-cussed my costume iu a sufficiently loud ton for mo to hear." And this about their drew: "They told me American womeu were such good dressers, but I have failed as yet to set tho well dressed American lady, for directly they aro handsomely dressed they are simply French women. Thore seems to be no Amer-ican style of dress; everything conies from Pari. You could quickly detect an English woman In Paris, but an American would scarcely be distinguished from the Frenoh. women. They are no dreadfully frightened of unbending, and they live so much on what other peoplo may think of them, that thoy freeze up such a Bohemian as I am until I am not myself. "The other day I was Introduced to one, and she took rue all in w ith that sweeping glance of hers my eyes, my teeth, my hair, my very soul and after a long time she said sho would like to know my thought, and I almost laughed in her face." Perhaps the lady to whom she refers may take a little comfort in knowing those thoughts if she happens to peruse this article. "There's just one thing more I notice, and that is the little slow drawl in speech. Kow they call rue John. What's tho use in being all the morning in saying a name. Run it all together and call me "Ulnjln" and be done with it and ready for something else. Why, wheu they ask me a question t've got it all answered in my mind, and have forgotten what it was before they finish it." Tha American naturally wonders how Knglishnien pronounce St. John the Evange-list and fit. John the Baptist. Do they call them Hinjin the Evangolist and Binjin tha Baptist) But here is a novelty, indeed. The pro-verbial stupidity of an Englishman iu catch-ing the meaning of a joke seems to exist everywhere eliept in Kuland. What must be Erotbor Jonathan's dullness if ha is behind his cousin in this respect? "You are very much slower to catch a Joke than the English, and laugh much less heart-ily. I can always count one, two, three after a joke before any one laughs, and If the fun is a little broad the ladies look all around to see If any oua is going to smile, aud by that time tho men are laughing, so, under cover of it, they titter a Httlo. The play on words aud puns do not seem to amuse them at all, aud I have to wait so long for the laugh after I sing, 'Don't follow me where I live; that is a thing I can't forgive,' that I wish for ham-mers to pound it into their heads with. Then the applause is so much less spontaneous and hearty that I don't know on oncore when I get one, and have to be sent on by some on else. I fancy tho Americans consider uses sort of interlopers, and don't like us very well anyway. I feel their lack of sympathy very much." Miss Sinjin, you are giving your English sisters away. It seems that they laugh oponly with the men at the "broad" parts. That isnt nice of them at all. It's very naughty. Miss St. John's imputations "poll th American youth are, principally, that be crowds and stares at her. "They seem to have cheek enough for anything," she says. "Our Johnnies aren't quite so awfully proper in dress as your dudes. Occasionally you will see one with his overcoat on his shoulder and looking as If bo were alive. W call 'etu Dresden china tissue paper when they get so very fine and look as if they'd blow over if any one breathed; but, poor things, their heads are just the same empty. I sing a littlu sweet bit of Gounod's music, end they glower at mo and try to swallow the knobs of their sticks, and then they say: 'Oh, come, now, Binjin, sing somethiug jolly something like "Will you be my Holly-hock- Oh, their poor brains, their oor brains!" "Did you bring your little boy with youP asked The Sun's bright young man (or maybe it was one of Th bun's bright young women). "No; he wouldn't com. He Is In London with his grandmother. I don't see what Ui nursery has to do with 'Fuurt Up to Dote.' Here I want to pose as a young aud innocent damsel, and they keep dragging the poor baby in, and worst of all say be is 4 months old, which is rather embarrassing, as I haven't lived with my husband for eighteen months, and the child is 4 years old." Who can wonder that the poor woman pre-fers her English home, whore the "Dresden China" young men call ber fiiujin, though they do glower and try to swallow the knoU of their aticka, and call for "Will You Ha Mine, My Hollyhock," to a land where they are so indelicate as to impute a child to a woman who has lived single for eighteen months, "Ob, come cow, Hlnjin" give us something jolly. a mm in jail Thomas H. Litlieow, an Old Salt Laker, Arrested in St. Paul for Beating His Hotel Bill. WOBIS HIS WIFE TOE HEB CASH. He Sends a Telegram to His Wife in New York for Money to Pay His Own Funeral Expenses. Thomas II. Lithgow, a frisky young man well kuowu'iu Salt Lake for his misdeeds, is in jail at St. Paul charged with beating u hotel. But this is not the only charge against him. Lithgow came to this city Home time ago in the errpaeity of agent for the II. K. Thurher company of New York, and for a time eut quite a swell, lie was flashily dressed aud apparently had lots of money. He became acquainted with the daughter of M. C. Phil-lips, a well-to-d- cigar merchant of Zioit and in a short time the pair were wedded. Nut until he had robbed and shamefully deserted the young lady did the fact become known that he was an adventurer of the craftiest sort and a villain of the deepest dye. At the time he married Miss Phillips ho had it wife living iu New York. When arrested yesterday he was, tinder tho naiiier'f Walter Lorraine, trying to piny a conlidenee. game on his w ife in New York city, llo tele-graphed her that he was dead and re-quested that money be sent to pay his funeral expenses. But the woman had probably been there beforafor she pro-ceeded to investigate the matter, ami telegraphed to the !St. Paul chief of po-lice to know whether or not the report was true. Lithgow will probably get off easy ns it is doubtful if the Salt Lake parlies will prosecute him. Ho should be sent for aud made to stand trial for bigamy. IS. M. Stowell to L. E. Fisher, 3xt0 rod lot t. block la. pint A W. 8. Symous to L. A. Harteu.steiu.3xl0 rods, lot 8, block Si, plat F 10 J. Busby to J. M. Carmen, part of lot 8, block 50, pint A 1 Harriet A. Partridge to A. B. Greeson, part of lot 1, a. 3 and 8. block 8U. plat (.!, about Third North and Tenth West streets i;,,(XX) J. Needhum et al. to Clara Durban, all of lots 1. a. Sand 4, block 7. plat C... InO J. A. Frawley et al., to S. Smith, all of lot 39, block 1. City Park subdivision. . 7S0 E M Stowell and wife to M J Grav, part of lot 7, block 81, plat A. Seroud'South bet. Second and Third West 9S0O J S Chipmun et al. to T J Tullldge, ax 7 rods, lot 3, block . plat (i 1 T J Tullidge to J S Chlpniuu, Sxa rods, lot 3. block 8, pint U 1 H. L. A. Culmer to J. Tate, southwest quarter of section 3, township a south, range 1 east 500 El Dorado Lund and Water company to S K Skinner, nil of lots 1 to 8, block 17 . plutA ax) El Dorado Land and Water company to Mi's. A A Downing, all of lots 31 and 3a, block 7, plat A m O tiroshell to D T Wheeler, all of lot IS), block IK, Muscatine Place addition. . . . 300 U Murphy to J E Evans, 3x7 rods, lot 5, block 31, plat 11 auo H Corless et al.. to O D Hendrickson, h of lot 3. block aa, plat B 4SU0 T King aud wife to N Larson, one-hul- f lot 7, block 4U, plat U a WO Total i 5, "lnelay' Heal Kstate Trausfers. . ;'i;ln to H. C. Morris, lots block ai. Denver City $ 125 "I1 auu wife to S. F. Spencer, '"st quarter section 8, townsbip ;. nujKo j eiuii S5H0 wells to P. Armstrong, lot S, 1. e pint A 4UD "Nin et al. to Sarah Vt. Hawl-- ' W rods, lot 4, block 45, plat. B ,330 'f City to J. Obendorfer, all lot kM.platD , 4fw0 lorfcr to F. Frimnier, all lot 8, D IfflO "aitli to h Friinmer, lot a, block .t 0 . . .. 5W) l"n to M. c. Moglier. all or lots " Mock '!. Denver City 350 to c. w. Lyman, part of ""ek 70. plat A... 1 s to B. Y. Hampton, part of ?' ana i. Hiimptim'H subdivision 18,50 .men to J. I. Neff. half of lot i), ..- -' ptut. D. 4000 al. to,T. H. Wood- - .: all f lot a, block a Cfty Park ; ,!,nl "He to D. It. Knrlch et l " "r lfc I block 15, Uve-acr- o 1 P?i",,'er property STs) niWey to p. paRsier, Jr., 3;i x J'ti, block ISO, pint A 850 ,. rsou to A, Brox, IS acres, sec- -' township l south, range a 50 '.3- ,)lo,'k t D i ,L llL to M- - Farrow, all ;,L, Hat A. West Lake town la wl V to Morteusen, all Mat A. West, Lake town la m!? to J- - White, all lots 4 k plat A. West Lake town. ,'""?l'"-tk- J. White. all lota 6, put A, Went Lake . .. j. 33 ,.f,M o M. L. Williams et ai., :;,rols- - lot 7. block 30. ten- - i'Iii0.': Mcttn-ii'i'c'k,- ' ail 'lot L. ' ,'''H .7......... 7U0O rB to J. w. FairbouiDc b 'rlU ":lrfr section 7, township ' W?at. 40 'J - u.'jiickim! ail mS block P'at A, West Y? ' MTMoiriery.aii of lot 4 ('"' "a,h s subdivision block fi'V 5cO i J s i . M- - Dickson et al.. all p 'b.ii?u block T-- Mnscatine .tinsum... ism) Ft l.to"i.T:Aimy: township 1 north, ranee SCO lMLMlL-t-( CN SALE o a.t. SYSTEM. MOl'NTAIN IHVISIO- N-I FillUvli Ail i UllllU Too Duly Una carrvtu the lulled titatea Overland Mail. IMreot i'"une. U.l be- - twevu all Pulma North and Y.Mt. EAST, WEST, NEW TIME CARD NORTH and SOUTH March 2, 1390. AT THE CITY DEPOT. UTAH CENTRAL DISTRICT. PuMtgcr Trains Arrive and Urn it Silt tike City is follows: mum Tna nohth. (MUX'i soirrit. Albuillr Knat M ill t M m. Atlantic Pxpraaa. Atbuitta Pa Mail l'Hikflly.vruhJtNoitUeinUHl..loMi. . !""" U.vl ? .Inml Atlantic :.res ISlopm. Mprw ..... ' ;" J" "v Portlsud u. Mutt. Kuat Malt Isjop.ni. ' ' PorUsudsud Hutu - Loral .xprewi ttis'uia. rnou Tit nn. i.oi!t'i aorrii. Mllford Kapreas ,.IO:ina 111. Juab Kipra J"-- - Juab Kxpreaa kup.m. Milford t lprvas i n. rs. XTtalx ua.d 7v.el restrict, hoixu waT. rn.i tn ,--r Through Mixed dally, except Sunday! H 10 a in. Tbronali Vlal lUllyiav. 'pt ftnndAyt 1 ' Jp m. Subiiiluii dAiljr ... d.niimi. rtiihnrhan PaawHUfr. ilally T alam. " " Mixed, daily ti in. Mu-- I. !ltr. U IViawnavr l.i-io- . " ra.--ri- rr 4 .tinm. " - a: to p. in. ' tuuta. Gait Ulrica "Wotora. 2Dtcrlst. Paaaeiiar Train lwve 811 Lake daily iwept Sunday i for tmnton, HUTl'lty. turaaa, etc., at J .10 . in. lo hiniiiijj. arru lint al .Mi p in. t ' i i - a "Tlie l lmlled Kaat Mall," l vln IVilen at U V, m I. niulppit tlh Dav h. INirtlaai toChlnimi: Hav Car, Portland lo CMiaio; tollman IVja. Hi.jwr Ptlau.1 h Itih IMiIIiiihii Palare 8mi Krtni i i I" Cbl' Xtf.i; Pollinaii P.ila.e 8rwr Halt I s l I'oiiiit'll luiuta; I'iiIiiiiuii I'hIuik ni"e"-- r lloiie ki (.n n ltl- -r IMiutia i 'r Pnriuudlo Chlnu'o: I Cua itl'. Salt l.aio. to lir,-- o Ban: I .1. nl t Hsar. Portland to I hi- - ai. Thli. train carry onlv Paaa.-inr'r- having l lrl ct Tt.'kcta Tlie ilanllr .r," tavmg i holen M I" . a m l wiiopi'--'t " "1T a loConncil IUiiHi.; I'allniaii P.ilane 8.n HT. IVirtlaml to i.mn. il Hi'tfr. Puin Pia sl. cia-r- . Ii.'nwr loComii II llhift Pullman UIrSHr. hall l.aka to Chaj'nna. itnia la IhOMUli SI.mmivi' to 8t. LoiiUi; Pullman Col..tuM Sleoiwr Man taii.-l- c lo iin II '!'' 1 PiillinauColiinlat Hlremr. Portland to ' lifiaime illila U ilir"inh l(r to Uanaaa CUjM. Thin liulii will carry Paa'iigi holiling either Klrai or eonu-- i T lta. jTvT PARKER, C. F. RESSEGUIE, Asst. Cen'l Piiltiiger Agent. Cenertil Mnpr. SPECIAL NOTICES. Adrtiaan,an' smlerltila haa.1 will haaKarpad .1 tlia ta'a of ten r hnefiar each inaartioa. No advardaamaal will la. taken f. Icaa that ranta, Partjaa adtoriiaina la Ibia ailunias bate thair auawara addroaastl care of 1 ss fiai. 4 11 . " 11.. H rK ii r. a-j- wI toxwroRNrit nui'K tt, O," 7l W I riiy ester art wr lartna wi'i wil liuXino t t.yr mtt I'M r KosT, JtMmH rU ,.n ftih -' t an-- J t Hmi IX N STII MoPTH. tt'tr If, J4?7Z)n' r apiuoinih fnmt tnp. j ov itt.sir urr is paHK. P f JJ A'lra rut ifni l..k ih:a u(s Ctfln.S tM OMI'.AN Y Ibaim S and , H..HI .urt h lllo. , Telephone Mo. I. IMHHTCI.AHH ).t rrlnllna nl--a fir m!e. Kn intra at I lia IlKsa oUtaa. W'AI.L PAPKII HOHPKR I fcVTKK VI pir-e- and etieimlon. at coat. i. ft. Ilonvrr AV. I'M Vain 81. "O- - HIIARFM fir IUH ftrt K. la thaflaU tOt liyHa.! .,, la heraiir ndavari (or ale to tlia hllia lu.l.Ur. hula will ha neSwl for tha aame n, u and Ifirlfulina' the 9h Ur t A mil. iwi. Ivj iia,t. M. tkoU, nian. Th n U rnaare.f lo rejafl aai and all Mtl. Br order of of the cllr rnnl. LOLI4 HYAAW. I I'r Cut lin.untt Uurm, Marrh m, io. K MCWHI'APliB int. eaosiTiiT COMPIjn lltai: lii tu'Hi r rt.mbla noMllnm Potter reaa, ttm t4 hal t'jstit, aaw tmt bone laiilor anil anetna. Will eall etxiaji tad an (at ma, Aitiraa "iha Tlinaa Cu." rult Laaa CU. C roitKHoo Ctimniavelal airaaland rhlrdHntrH lrr" ItafatlUa l.n.fiart y. t u WrU(ttiart eall on t , E. Viainland, 3d Main ami. I V tR RalTrl?; -- li',r :TtTV WiCTM itap nrn-- b..tlaa t tfiy anr lliveatllicllt, Kill aalt rh'ap. TXl VnllUrlS luraaiiueiit eompaiiy, tl Malu trea, ca" Hull III. W'K akk cuwlxii opt in u hTop II wall paH-- r all 1 wliuluw rurtalr.a al Call anrt lamln pur. hin wham. I) II. .r tin. IM rt. Malu at. Ill V K a ibolr. tut nf acmaa ami rllr for aale. All partwilan eatt la hail from Uimtwr, tt Nu. U liaat rtariiad Noatti tlr-a- t. Nail latkat lljr. - .' J!JJ The Knipire Steam Laundry. 21 Com-mercial si., aims to plenae all. Tele. phonclU. . Kutuve McAllister Htos. huvu Iciuou'd fmin Iho basement nndor the llurvy Neff Abstract conipuny to 207 South Main. Ogtlen t rfamerj Uulter. BetUT tliBtl l.lgin. Iiccmivatl ftroUi every day. UHiKKa A. (V, Thu landing (Irooeni, tt R First 8outh HI. lira. Whittle; & Duclier'n Denial parlora uett to Cnllen hotel. Our rhnnibcr sets ute the lineal ever sueii Inthecliy. innrtATT Bitw., Pitt Malu street. (rami Opening. On Thursday cpii1ii(, April loth, o will throw open to tho public our new place. Ud Knt Setoud Soulh, with u KINK I'ltKK 1.1'Nt H, mid a general Invi-tation Is extended In nil who linbitnv Our imported wluet, liquors und elgnrs are the llnest In the market. IIKAN & BlIiDSKVi;, Proprlclois. Itarralt llroa. OurnUM-- is complete In every liuu of fiirnlliiru. Hill Malu street. ... a a - The Progrewi Cigar has Hm lineal re-putation ofnny cigar In Hie city. Home made. Jci.it s Gai hi. Mttuiifneiiirer. HlraiiRera, Atlentlun. Visilora lo tlm city are nUvuy web etiino at our office and our cun lugei are nt your service. Wo have one of the best lists of property Iu the i lly and will lake pleasure in showing stranger. (Jive ih u cull before biivltig t ln w here, Conway, Coi.fc U'atkhman. Jn Hubert & Nehleii's thug store, i.W Main st. hu p WAstrn. YOPM'lT KY0rr' M.r.A! ! draaa to Mil ral aatala in a stri tit pay very lilg romiiilaat'Hia of salary. iB'mtr at ft Main at.. Uraana a oflvs , W'AMTKO-- A NI'.AT HwAKT MonUOOn ami atraily .lll.Kl aams. Ap In own hand writing to Prank Ptsre. e ?ly uWis. , rpiNNKR W AITED. (KslO JO WORKER. I Hiiailr murk at uud wags. App.y roiiiu . VValSer House. .!i-;H- . PAHTn1h IN A PI ilT CLAM KU S i lliuat haeah.iu! tl'f: atraln.i.iuaB!S ouere.1. Ai).trea M a Tint' s nm a. lo mllea M ara rl. WAXTfcDWOHf.if 1- - lu".. ai udiaa .( It.ii ,t Htr'naaf.a W. tad h nat H" y(Tt;N'AV'Vi'tlN'iail:'l iSaTji near bmlnaaa raiitev. wvn ut wtianat laxtrd. AUilraaa, stating tanus, (.., Tltut im'. i (hair wests ia Uli IsVKKYMOtrttadTrrtiae IT AflO. W ITMI. Si Ttri6.NTr so sdfartiaemsat la Tg Tiasa. iniMIPHNrcffcKKH ef-- rs IS ahniaaala Of pHail gT'aiaty 4r arHDmiaa.i.a tvaisr. la?"B rmum pxrtaui'a; giaal iltj lufaraoeaa, K. It-- , ears 1 Imae ofH'-a- . " rtm hi.st. PAI!T Of aTDKK HooM. sail H ) 10 at. HiaiUi Haiaat. I.iraf. Af If.lir"! ina.rtlltill.. la Ifa if I'm So uo In I us lixta PkRaitu ritrsim i7a rn ?4rr' "y'icVwh" t ( I nTmtn:il i'h anyxoa II ait satai thr iworciit (.im;.a for partimiara. Mtit (,aiiont M'irau (.f CnrTt'i!.'i'". U CilnlJiati il atl'aat Hall Laaa lf.y, t .S TX-SI-E SXJXT. run 1630. Some people agree with Tut Sim's opinions nbout men and things, und some people don't; but rverylaidy likes lo get hold of Iho newapaper which is tiovwr dull and never afraid lo speak its mind. Deiiimrets know that fur twenty years Tint Srx has fought in tho front line for Democratic principles, never wavering or weakening in Its loyalty to the true Interims of tlm parly It serves with fearless intelligence, lilld disinterested vigor. At time opinions lime differed as lo the I means of !ieeoniplihing the common purpose ; It is not THK Si K f.iult if it ha semi further Into the millstone, Kighleen hundred ami ninety Is Ihe year Unit will probably ill teriniim the result of the Prealdcntiii! election of jsirj, and perhaps the fortunes of llm Democracy for the reit of the century. Victory in 1W2 Is a duly.aml the of IWW the l" t time to start 'il lu company with Tur. MX. Dally. pr month, 9o.M .... ,M Dally. " m Humlay. per yaar, - Dally and aunusy. pr yar, - " Dully and Kuiniay. p- -r uemih, Weli!y Mil", "ii" ff't ' " ,''a AH.Irr.. Tilt: . Tlio Progress Cigar sweeteus the breath, strengthens tlio lungs anil cures a cough in twenty minutes. Try it. JULII.M (jAUfcll, Manufacturer. A full line of Lace Pins at Davidson, Leyson & McCunes. Ladies Queen and Victoria Chains at Davidson, Leyson & McCunes. Why not get a set of those elegant Si ud Buttons at Davidson, Leyson & McCunes. A line line of Lockets at Davidson, Leyson & McCunes. Get oue td those fnm Ojiera Clocks at Davidson, Leysou & Met, lines. UiX:KY MOUNTAIN' GKXKRAL y. IM W.'ai 7wl H.allh ., Halt lk-- Uah irttor. srs II larfiat Ula c. ,, irfi tla Psaitie lt. ai4- .- all crrrae we rerduia --a..ra lata msfket: sra tt aotb.flH lUmU f. a. railnaid .miiiii'a lo Una rao.-, aiui l anawar all c"W.ndora in wur liw.. (irwrnl nta f.a taafarn fa"uf. siutua I,,, jf'-r nn it.a "mi. Ottwa. V- Vfml M. 1 on.a fftica. I I'ac.aa A. - Anl. Otfwa. "Vlwaith Spf in Hf raat. Iiniiai iir orti Mrias HI s. .,,,ar Otfiw, r,l Bvautsaata rkrwb (all or writ sik ri.i AirM a. TtMvrro - I'fi'R HK ti.Tiir Yfir'W' It n.ao wlss"l aptattaa sn4 fair poai-tko- a ii .r tati lfi la a ;il.n fa.r.U not to.i far away frm tni'.inaaa ranfae ! la tivait ouuaiaf. rf rai rintuaiA wi.ava la rolfaa la Kt- "l lu Uclladv NaM ttnt wans all s n.a " t W n borrow Sa l.ta-f- .V.. haaa ia B"Vi aae applf. draa J. Tlisaa oitl'-a-i ' a u t Misi. 'pa i t"a sn'w HfTl W AJSM OruOiaa at rci. I). B. !! Il cvtTWKKt nr roiipfiu trios wait Ui (mreliaaa s uIitr f '"h m tha Mailt Lekal ut laasC. ssr latis tiaaum aaiaa i aW wlf wld aifai Stforaa la (law. H fruit. m.,,nr. na ut W thm l--th day at 4ilU, to. wai to sf'a lo adaut a 44. Ill i rdo of ua ei'y aiBtl. LotW Hrts, fitf Baeaadaa. I'rTV MU, Bait Usi I Try, MarrS . HW. MOrY kianad ua d ara.eita. wsfehas sal It. M i arrirk. "Vaj'U Mais . aortS t,t waisar Houaa. Also s ftas Itua.if wnfrbaa, )walry ravoltara ssd ebarna hit aala. rtaai.--ar utso saywbsn is las asar. By Subscription Only. K L Polk&f;o. announce that their new Salt Lake city directory will Ire furnished by subscription only. Hence j lho-- e who mav wish the liook ahoti l . ' order of the agent at the time he is tak-- ! ing their names. A large assortment of Gold Beads at I Davidson, Leysou & McCunes. ; a j j When vou tusk your grocer for a j j smoke try the Progress. j nOCIKTIiui MAMiMtV- Mtatad eiaialmna of CWI - So. L R. A. M . BrSt Wadaaaday at vary modla. ausurraias oomnaaiotia rotdisM It. . H--. ttiw Vataws. Saev ' 0 Hreanlzed aud Bids Fair to Be One rftlie tireatest Successes of tlie City. L DEVELOP UTAH'S EESOUEOES jecord of Yesterday's Eeal Estate Transactions as It Appears to the Man of Business. other cntefpriaa forZion, ami yet more to follow. ...mbcrof the loading men of the Lin Colonel Murray's oflieo last I (he purpose of organizing a Lewhunge. which Tub Times lias tlv ailvocated during the past "tfi;.k,. Among tlio gcnllcinon .,,1 wild tlio solid capitalists of the r,.mesi'Ul:iLivo Imsiiioss men, such BoimeLt, Simon Untnliergcr, Sit-T- N. Trewoek, W. G. Van v hmes McGregor, JohnCondiou, l Oiiiou, tloloucl Heury Pupe, J. .mll)(.rrer, M. K. Tarsons, T. P. nV Colonel M. M. Kaighn, Lewis ,iu" ' Frank Sutherland, Professor .1,;'.,,' C. T. Stevenson, 11. C. I;,,,,,", J. W.W.Chis-..(korg- n M. Scott, B. F. Brown U'u. Kiibt'ock, jr. (: t'haiiilicrs was selected as chair-o- f the evening and announced that nhject of forming an exchaugc was (onlisfiission. Xretveek suggested that as a ,i' twenty or twenly-liv- o uieti iu-ra-and then the question of he taken up. Iu this view supported by Judge Beniielt. hitler read the rules of the Denver nizatiuu, after which Mr. Siegel pro-,- 1 the appointment of a committee von to perfect the organization. putli'iiien chosen were Judge T. P. Murray. J. Me-,i- M. M. Kaighn, John Condron IV. (;. Van lloru. .feasor H. HirseWing suggested il0t only the mines now in opera-.;,on-be looked after and their .its advanced, but prospectors hi! aided in developing new which gave indications of a prom-natur- This sentiment was l, but it was decided that ; it was loo early to take any Treweck favored a general stock jnge, where in addition to thu ij stocks of Utah. the. stock of company representing the indus-ofUta- h should be placed on eall. i assistance would be, rendered the urge by the press while tlio city il be greatly benefited. Mr. Mur-mlurse- d these remarks. ? committee- on organization sug-i- l a committee on subscription aud us appointed as follows: Messrs. iciger, Oinou, Chiscolm, Murray, hiug, Parsons and George M. as thou decided that the member-fe- e should bo $100, and that it ! be paid for iu installments of $25 Us made as ttio directors might re-- . Those wishing to join were in-to do so, Hud tho meeting tid-ed to meet next Wednesday in tho place, at 7:i)0 p. in., after which fiilluwing signatures wero ob-I- : Chambers, Charles S. Davis, I'weck, II. Siegel, Brown, Chas. T. Stevenson, Cimdron, W. Babcoek, Jr., Parsons, ,T. E. Bamberger, .Bennett, J. A. Kirby, Sutherland, H. Hirsch'iug, . Wilson S. Bamberger, IVttigrew, W. W. Chrisholm, Martin, T. P. Murray, flregor, G. M. Scott, South. REAL KSTA.TE BUSINESS. ' transfers of realty yesterday a little short of $100,000, but this iir day's business when it is con-- d that the majority of the trans-uprese-the purchase of home and business property, and not tracts as heretofore. Some of the 're, however, represent large among them being that of lots 1, ml 8, iu block 80, plat C, which 'Id by Harriet A. Partridge to Crceson and others for $12,500. w tlie money that can be mado licious investment it is only ne-- T to add that before night the tract was purchased by L. King fr 815,000. L. Williams disposed V. Hampton seven lots in block 1 lots in block 2, Hampton's sub-fo- r $18,250, a good, price. '. "Hier sales will be found in the 'iclow. I.oug abuts at the W inter Track. "I havo mado money this winter," said a well ilriva.nl young ninu at the Guttenbun; race track a few days a;o to a New York Sun reporter, "by playing Iho loop horsa In every race here and nt Clifton." This statement was received witli doubt by his bearers, but when the young man pro-duced pencil ami jupe.r and showed how he landed Vendetta ul 100 to 1, UenKalina ut M to 1, Florlta nt W, an.l other long shots, and asked bis hearers to please Ivar in mind the fact that by winning at W to 1 he was primed for just H Iwlaon tho outsider which noclit turn up the very next ra.. The fact is that them are many more out-- 1 siilcrs m vcssful at the winb-- tracks than during the regular spring, siiiiimer anil fall sessions at the larger and more influential couray. Tho w ay the shrewd owner arranges to net the money is startling. He frequently starts ils horse wbcu only half tit to race, and as conartiuenco secures- a good, long price, whuu be is ruady, the riug by that lime having made up its mind that the ani-mal iu q mat ion is worthless. Thu owner gauge his ouiuMiiiy, bidea his time, and hen everything is ripe for action, and he is mor-ally certain that his homo is the fasUht in the race, he puts bis money on. Bomotitnos tho owner may lie in doubt re-garding one or two horses in the race, but tl Is astnniatiing th effect a few tickets with long ftguroa on the gnod thing will havs on the unknown quantities when transferred to their owners. Thus mauy of the long shots go through swimmingly. The rUW is ln structed to lay up In front at the start, and to get away well, regard lea of the starter"! penalty for disobedience. Then, again, th owner may think his horse far sitierUr to nil competitors, and acorn to take any of thsil owners into the combination. He may gel away with it, and again be may not. IN RAILWAY CIRCLES. Opening a Portion of the New It I lie Creek Extension of tile Colorado Midland. The Colorado Midland railroad com-pany has issued a notice to all its agents tliut Rifle station has been opened on the Killo creek extension, and freight and passengers will be handled for that point, llitle is the first station on the new extension to bo opened, and it is about seven miles from New Castle, the present teriniuiisof tin1 Midland. Trains will probably be put on at once. As fast as the new line is completed sta-tions will be opened, and it is thought within the next two months forty miles of the road will be in operation. So says the Deliver News. MK. VRO.VAN TALKS. He Would ltegrel a Contest With the Union Pacllte System. Mr. George W. Yromau, chairman of the general committee of the Union Paeitio system for tho Brotherhood of of Locomotive Engineers, was found at tho Casey, says the Omaha Bee. Mr. Vroiiian stands i high in tho esti-mation of the members of the brother-hood. At the national convention held at Denver last fall he was Chief Ar-thur's only competitor in the race for the highest office in the brotherhood, that being the first time, as a matter of fact, that,Mr. Arthur ever had any com-petitor. The delegates who had been affected by tho "Q" strike, and who were Inclined to criticise w hat they chose to term Mr. Arthur's dilatory methods .ind excessive conservatism, rallied under Mr. Vroinau's standard, but they were loo few, and Mr. Vroman w as defeated, all the eastern delegates refusing to vote for him on the ground that, in their opinion, Mr. Vroman was too radical aud too much inclined to-ward combativeness. "But," said Mr. Vroman to a repre-sentative of the Bee yesterday, "they were mistaken as to my idea of policy. I believe iu preventing a contest when-ever possible. If we should come to an issue with the Union Pacific today aud should win tlie fight within an hour, I should still regret that it occurred. Contests between nu;u aud their em-ployers aro always productive of evil lo .both parties to the affair; therefore, as I say, I would regret to sec uny contest between our men and those who em-ploy them, but if a fight should become unavoidable, it would bo my policy to exert all effort to win, ami use tlie best methods to win, however severe they might be. Moral suasion is a good thing, but it doesn't prevail with a rail-road company or any other corporation unless the club is visible standing in tho corner." COMPKOMISKD THEIR 611T. A :, OIIO.IIOO Alining Caae Amicably Settled and Taken Out of Court. A compromise lias been effected be-tween the owners of the famous group of mines iu Tintie, district, formerly known as the Bullion-Bec- and Cham-pion and latterly as the California-Bul-lion-Bee- The amount involved in tho suit was about $2,000,000, but as a set-tlement has been made the ease has becu taken out of court. The litigants agreed upon the. following conditions: I. The California Bullion-Bec- k Miu-in- g company, or the California com-pany, transfer to the Bullion-Bec- and Champion, or Utah company, all the mining properties which tho California company now owns; that Is, the group of mines known as the. Bullion-Bec- in Tintie mining district. II. The California company surren-der to the Utah company all tho stock of tho California corn pauy to be can-celed. III. The California company, that Is, Mr. Bndlam and ussoeiftties. receives one-fourt- of the stock in he Utah com-pany, to whom tho mines are conveyed; and tho Utah peoplo who have had pos-session of the mines, pay to Dir. Bad him aud associates one-fourt- h of the prolits which have accrued since last August, amounting to $20,000. Sale of Provincial Fishing Leases. A more representative company of A mart can and Canadian sportsmen has probably never before assembled In Canada than thai present in the l'aruanient house at guchoc. teoently at th sale of provincial fishing lenses. The receipts front sales of annual rtutall were nearly double those heretofore received by the government, although many of tin Labrador salmon rivers advertised for sal wero withdrawn nt tho ujaait price. This ll due to the difficulty of reaching them and to the little that is definitely known of them, though they are believed to be well stocked with 0th. Bom of thm are quite small, however, and a fow are known to havs cataracts near their estuaries, while the fishing rights In th lower six miles of all of them aro disputed by th proprietors of the Mignan Siguora, nud so the little Mocatina, the Kcgaslika, tho and others thereabouts failed to sell, and those that were sold were prlncllly taken by Judge Dugaa, of Montreal, and J. O. A. Creighton, who occupied several Weeks last summer in exploring the northern coast down as far as the H traits of Belle Isle. Mr. Creighton paid eoo for tho Etauuunion, tillC for lbs Waabcecoota, aud ttt for Uis Maul-tou- . Judgo Dugas gave fjeo for Margaret aud bibuumoa and t'li for NubUippi. Considerable dissatisfaction has been e pressed at the private sale of the best rivers, such as Grand Coscapedia, Metapodla, Bum-qu- i and Counajuil to the governor general audBlr Ceome Stophen. The Grand Ca capudiu is perhaps the finest salmon stream Iu th world, and th governor general pays oulytlayer for " Four out of the Mr sections of the Restlgoueh offered sold for blgher .mount than hrMofors naid. Wanted A New PostoWce. The old postoffiee quarters are so in-adequate for the increasing work that the employes have so few facilities for performing their duty that many are becoming tired, and disgusted. Some are even quitting work, and the post-master is having a siege of it in break-ing in green employes. Postmaster Barrett has done everything In his power to get the building remodeled, but the owners of tho old structure are waitiug for a "better offer from the government.,' 8T. LOUIS' LATEST SENSATION. The Principal Actors la lbs Ilowmsn-Chambe- rs Tragedy. Frank J. Bowmsn.who was shot recently In Missouri by B. M. Chambers, was in bis AUtb year. He was born in Barnard, Wlndsorcounty, Vt, of poor parents. After getting a lim-ited education he entered a law ofllca at Woonsocket When the civil war broke out be was 21 years old. He anllsted as a privet and cam out a major. When tho war ended he went to Bt. Louis and practiced law till 1877, when be was disbarred for irregular practices. a rUAXX t. bOWMAM B. M. CBAMBtM. He then left Ut. Louis ami went to New York. He sud his wife for divorce, but compromised the suit on a cross bill which she Hied, and paid hir a largs sum of money. Then it was given out that lit bad married woman lu tha east, and, this ouaiing to th ears of a Chicago woman, who claimed to bo married to him, sliesuol him for divorce in Chicago. The court i decided that this per-son was bis wife and gave her a divorce, leaving Bowman In th position of a bigam-ist a .15 jf? V?'-"- j 3 -- - J sccxa or th now sax snofrriviJ. B. M. Cbsmbars, who shot Bowman, wss M years ld. lie was a St. Louimaa by buth, and was gradual! from tbe tit Louis uni-versity. He tuherit1 iwistdrbl monsr when ha came of age. lis Ucanis a promi-nent man in a busuwss way and wsa dir wuir of several moneyed inatitoui. finally ns boranie president of a raink. It falkd. o"w-evs- r. and hs bougbt Tne Tiines. in this actrr'.p'M be bfrnuui involved with Bowman. Then he went to live a retired Ufa on a farm, seldom going to the city. As hoe a cigar as I evr Bracked i the Progress. A Frisky Hronrho. D. J. Simpson, the South Main street liveryman, met with an accident which has laid him up. Ho was driving a broncho to a dog cart. The former took fright at some timber in tho street and ran away, upsetting the cart and throwing Mr. Simpson to tho ground at the corner of Main and Third South. Ho was seriously bruised about his shoulders aud is now confined to his home. TQB BURLINGTON'S LATEST. A New Fast Train Between Denver and Chicago. Chicaoo, April 10. It is announced that the Burlington system will, com-mencing next week, put on a new fast train service between this city and Den-ver, on a schedule of twenty-Din- e hours between the two places. The service will consist of handsome and elegantly equipped vestibule trains, with free re-clining chair cars, sleepers, and every convenience known to modern rail-roading. The time of departure from Chicago will be 1 o'clock p. m., arriving iu Den-ver at 7 o'clock on the evening of the second day. Returning, the train Avill leave Denver at 10 o'clock p. m., arriv-ing in Chicago at 8 o'clock a. m. of tho second day. The Burlington has now fully recov-ered from the effects of the great strike of two years ago, and has evidently en-tered the passenger arena for business. The abandonment of its "oaniion ball" train some time since was known by railroad men to be only temporary, aud in the system it is evidently aiming to eclipse all former efforts in that direction. Its new service will be strictly first-clas- s in every detail, ami it is even hinted that several new features will be inaugurated which have never before becu employed on anyroad. Excursionists Coming. Two trains of Raymond excursionists from the east and oue from Missouri river points are expected to arrive iu Salt Lake Saturday. a . Another Plun. Chicaoo, April 10. A plan is now on foot to reorganize tho Westeru States Passenger association, with the Mis-souri river as the western boundary of its territory. The Missouri Pacilic re-fuses to join the association if it in-cluded Denver, but may join the one proposed.- The only thing to balk the attempt will be the refusal of the Mis-souri Pacific to agree to a rise in rates east of tlie Missouri, a contingency which is not anticipated. The Wiscon-sin Central is still the stumbling lfloek iu the Northwest, but it is not thought that the Northern Pacific, when it as-sumes control, will care to continue the present low bases of rates. The reor-ganization meeting convenes Thursday morning. , They Missed Omellilng. Waiter (to cook) The customers is an gTowiing at tlie buckwheats. Oxk What's wrong with Vtnf Waiter Something the matter with your flour. Don't taste like buckwheat. That what thev're all sayin'. Cook I'll fix 'em. (ritirs handful of sanfl in the batter, and waif-- r report next batch of cases entirely satisfactory. New York Mercury. Soticr. The attention of architects and build-ers is hereby called to sect ion 3 of chap-te- r 1!) of the city ordinances, which every corporation or association about to erect any buildiiig within the il V limits to notify the Buildings before commencing the same. Office M V est I irt Soul h street. A. M. (iKAST. Inspector. Metice to ( vatrartiir. rlrajnl protmala hit tt arartloa la Halt lika Cily ( i .ammamtsl W'ajk, S ban ndoflu-- w UHo. sol la tm-- ttt said AirfU I.'., I o'ciuek i n. Irawn.i and ia:i!:a. (i.iea ma) be aaan at tha MWml Natumal hauk ia. il hnllrt rfJlM ascloaa with his la.4 S ertt. KM , hit '. wfl o the (.nl iii.,ii.'.I liai.s. .nrtt.il ha fa, lo to'rt inUi CMOlratl atxl f lurtiiaa aatialari.,ry lamia if bis pfjv-- mk UM lai'-ju- l. Ih ttgH a rwnni l. fait SJ1J sod all tri'la. AfUMprai-aU- to TJ;X)MUt Arrtuia.-- . t osBtrul ttfiieal Baak. cs-- t Lut City, (.'tab. j A Se Kefrlgerator. ' George McDonald of the Fulton meat i market, No. 10 West Third South street has just received from S. Birketiw.tld & Co., of Milwaukee, an 8x10 feet refrig-erator of the Fisher dry air patent. It in one of the finest of the make and the i patrons of the popular Fulton market j uiav relv on always haviug their meats j alwavs fresh. Mac is certainly entitled in credit in securing for his customer diirinr the hot summer months a recep- - tical that is cuaranteed to keep all per- - ishable matter as freih and cool as the j climate cf v. inter.